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the u.s. economy is going to be 3% larger. bad news is nothing's changed other than the way we calculate the size of the u.s. economy. >> oh, my goodness. >> great. >> thanks for being here. you added a lot. mika, thank you so much. mika, you're going to try to make the jump? >> no. well, maybe. we'll see. >> maybe the surface. we'll see. >> i like the surface. using it to cover myself. >> a.j., phone home. it's way too early, what time is it, mike? >> it's time for "morning joe." right now other than a.j. clementi's first day on the job, the most important thing is it's time for chuck todd. >> now. >>> the surviving boston bombing suspect starts to answer investigators' questions. legal experts and lawmakers debate his rights. this morning we're talk to the top lawyer at the acclu. congressman peter king who says the suspect should be treated like an enemy combatant. >>> back in washington senator marco rubio tries to steer his party to an immigration deal. some veteran republicans raise new questions and an up and comer could end up being a roadblock the size of texas. >>> in the wake
the first quarter of this year. guns, immigration and the economy. i think congress can only handle maybe one or two issues of that, and as we saw right now they dropped the ball on guns. one of them didn't go through. >> what is the fallout on guns? what happens? the president -- michael, he seemed to telegraph how he planned on campaigning on this. he used this issue in a campaign mode. the question i wonder is in a year is it still the same message? >> chuck, this goes back to the point i just made about immigration, that the opponents here have intensity and persistence. the supporters of gun control, they may feel strongly about it. maybe a certain intensity and historically what happens, that support, it fades, whereas the opposition remains intent called preference intensity is a really important thing that drives what happens in washington. i think that, you know, one reason that people who did not want to support gun control opposed this kind of general cultural sense, a signifier for where you are on cultural issues. where do you come down on certain -- i think for the president
economy and we protect the future of our kids and grandkids? or are we going to do something that's got a very short-interpret payback? so when i look at the keystone pipeline, it is a 40-year investment in bringing very dirty oil that we can then ship to the chinese. if it isn't dug out of our country it isn't sent to our country. it just goes through our country. whereas in fact i see a completely different way to respond to this. i think that if we respond through american business to solve this energy and climate problem, we will make ourselves richer, healthier and we will respond to the biggest challenge of our generation. >> five years ago i was convinced watching the politics of climate change, if you will, that this was moving in a direction where you had sort of -- it was getting out of politics. then all of a sudden it's become more politicized. you see this, what candidate obama said in 2008 about climate change, yes, what he said at his nug gu inaugural, but it seems the politics of this issue has scared democrats again. >> i don't think there's any question. we went throug
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